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Development Co-operation Profiles

image of Development Co-operation Profiles

The OECD’s Development Co-operation Profiles compile and analyse verified statistics and trends on how development assistance is allocated geographically, to sectors, multilateral and civil society organisations, cross-cutting priorities such as gender equality and women’s economic empowerment and the environment and climate, and to mobilise private finance. The profiles cover official and philanthropic providers of aid, official development assistance (ODA) and development finance. These providers include members of the OECD and its Development Assistance Committee (DAC), other countries and philanthropic foundations. The profiles also give an overview of key strategic and policy priorities for development co-operation, the institutional set-up and evaluation systems.

The Development Co-operation Profiles are published annually and are a pillar of the OECD’s Development Co-operation Report . For more than 50 years, the Development Co-operation Report has brought new evidence, analysis and ideas to the Development Assistance Committee (DAC) and international community more broadly, shaping policy reform, behaviour change and promoting best practices in development co-operation. Each year the report analyses a fresh policy issue that is timely, relevant or challenging for development co-operation policy and finance. The main report also includes shorter profiles of each provider that present key trends through infographics.

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Croatia

Croatia’s global development policy framework is determined by its size, capacities and challenges, as well as its post-war transition experience – which constitutes its comparative advantage more than the financial amounts that Croatia could provide for development co-operation. Croatia’s policy has undergone significant changes in recent times and is underpinned by the principles of effectiveness, collaboration and partnership with partner countries. In addition, Croatia sees development co-operation partnerships as the predecessor of wider political and economic co-operation. Croatia is moving away from traditional forms of support (i.e. inter-institutional official development assistance [ODA]) towards more technical and other non-financial forms of support that encourage knowledge sharing and experience as well as mutual learning.

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